Many States specifically The US has free access to education for both genders without any type of barrier. However in many parts of the world, they arent lucky enough to have a high education at such an easy access. specifically the women in other countries aren’t lucky,In fact males in other countries are more of a priority than women when it comes to education. In “I Am Malala” a young woman worked extremely hard to bring awareness about the barriers faced in her country, Pakistan. However Pakistan isnt the only country to face such a barrier when it comes to women’s education.In many countries across Africa, Millions of adolescent girls and millions of pregnant girls are being denied of their education due to the discriminatory policies and practices. African countries represent fifteen of the twenty nations with the most noteworthy rates of child marriage.
More than forty-nine million women are out of primary and secondary schools in sub-Saharan Africa. With thirty-one million out of secondary school their opportunities are limited. In Sub-Saharan Africa early marriage and teenage pregnancies are significant factors. About forty percent of girls marry before the age of eighteen,thirty to fifty-one percent of young women conceive an offspring before they are eighteen, many women are even forced into early marriages.
Most sub-Saharan countries have made commitments to compulsory, primary and lower-secondary education for children, many exclude/expel pergnant/young mothers from school.Tanzania and Sierra Leone are among the sub-Saharan African nations that have destructive approaches and practices that discriminate pregnant and young married women, Human Rights Watch research shows. In Tanzania, Human Rights Watch found that school authorities conduct pregnancy tests and expel pregnant understudies.
Nineteen-year-old Rita, from northern Tanzania, said she was removed when she ended up pregnant at age 17.”Teachers found out I was pregnant,” she said.”I found out that no student is allowed to stay in school if they are pregnant … I didn’t have the information sexual education about pregnancies and what would happen.”In some countries such as Cameroon, South Africa and Zambia have adopted “re-entry” policies for these women. Unfortunately even if these policies exist, School officials often fail to carry them out.Fortunately there is progress, All African Govenrments have made a commitment to the UN sustainable development goals to gurantee universal accsess to education and gender equality for all the children by the year 2030.The African Union has realized the importance of ending child marriage and eliminating all forms of gender-based violence and discrimination.
“Governments have the prime responsibility to ensure that girls access free primary and secondary education, without facing stigma and discrimination,” said Martínez. “All governments should scrap policies that exclude pregnant or married girls, and put in place special measures to ensure that all adolescent girls can go to school.”Governments should reverse harmful policies and practices that slander young women, including constrained pregnancy testing and controls that take into account the expulsion of pregnant or wedded young women. Governments should also embrace laws that clearly set 18 as the base marriage age for young men and young women. They should as well adopt clear rules that educate schools to re-enlist youthful moms, offer help benefits in schools, and guarantee that youthful moms approach early youth administrations. Governments should also guarantee that all children have access to age-appropriate, comprehensive sexuality, and reproductive education.
Where possible, school-based administrations should be associated with youth-accommodating wellbeing administrations to guarantee that young people get fair-minded, nonjudgmental information.Somalia has one of the world’s most minimal enrolment rates for primary school-aged children – just 30 percent of kids are in school and just 40 percent of these are young ladies.After more than two decades of conflict, a generation of Somali children lost the opportunity for formal education and different advantages of a steady childhood.
Somaliland pronounced free primary public education in 2011 yet has had incredible difficulty in holding instructors at the pay rates the legislature can stand to pay. With parents and communities no longer paying for public primary education, schools have no assets to take care of their running expenses. In numerous territories, guardians are required to pay for their kids’ education, and destitution remains the principle reason they give for not sending their kids to class. Greatly high rates of neediness in groups crosswise over Somalia make it troublesome for guardians to bear the cost of school expenses.As the 2011 MICS4 for Somaliland and Puntland appears, there are critical quantities of ‘secondary age’ kids (14-17 years of age) going to elementary school.Consistent month to month gatherings of the Education Sector Committee will be supported, and in addition, the specialized working group (on, for instance, sex or Education Management Information System), keeping in mind the end goal to reinforce the coordination of education-sector programmes.At local levels, group training boards of trustees and child to child clubs play a key part in school organization and in building group versatility.UNICEF and accomplices are enabling youth through specialized instruction and professional training for work in both Puntland and Somaliland.